julio cesar chavez jr

julio cesar chavez jr

TOP RANK ARUM FORCE MIKEY GARCIA EXTENSION LAWSUIT! CHAVEZ JR WORTH HAYMON $47,000,000 OVER HBO GGG!

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WBO Featherweight Champion Mikey Garcia (34-0 28kos) is involved in a legal case against his promoter Top Rank Boxing's Bob Arum. Garcia alleges his current contract allows Top Rank to extend his contract "indefinite". Garcia was heavily rumored to be in negoiations with 50 Cent's Yuriorkis Gamboa (23-0 16) for May 2014. Negotiations fell apart due to Garcia being displeased with his purse. Julio Cesar Chavez Jr. (48-1-1 32kos) has reportedly been offered a $47,000,000 contract by Al Haymon. Will Chavez Jr. get Weed? Haymon is the manager and advisor of Floyd "Money" Mayweather (45-0 26kos) and closely affiliated with Showtime exclusive Golden Boy Promotions. Chavez Jr. has been a regular on HBO and one of Bob Arum's of Top Rank Boxing highest earners. Chavez Jr. and his team along with Bob Arum were in serious negotiations for a July 12, 2014 bout with 160lb champion Gennady "GGG" Golovkin (29-0 26kos). **PLEASE SUBSCRIBE** FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/enterthearenaus https://www.facebook.com/tstreet.controversy TWITTER: https://twitter.com/TstreeTLive INSTAGRAM: TSTCONTROVERSY **PLEASE SUBSCRIBE** Muhammad Ali Boxing Reform Act From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Ambox scales.svg This article has been nominated to be checked for its neutrality. Discussion of this nomination can be found on the talk page. (April 2010) This article's tone or style may not reflect the encyclopedic tone used on Wikipedia. See Wikipedia's guide to writing better articles for suggestions. (February 2013) The Muhammad Ali Boxing Reform Act, commonly referred to as the Ali Act, is a federal law that was introduced in 1999 and enacted on 26 May 2000 by the 106th Congress to: 1.) protect the rights and welfare of boxers 2.) aid state boxing commissions with the oversight of boxing and 3.) increase sportsmanship and integrity within the boxing industry (See 114 Stat. 321(3) (2000) ). The Act amends the 1996 Professional Boxing Safety Act by expanding upon legislature against exploitation, conflict of interest, enforcement, and as well as additional amendments.[1] The Act was enacted in response to widespread abuse of boxers by means of exploitation, rigged rankings, and rigged matches.[2] Congress noted through research that there were a number of problems with the sport of boxing which needed to be changed to ensure the safety and protection of professional boxers. Listed are a number of discoveries made by Congress (see 144 Stat. 322(3) (2000)): Professional boxing is not governed by any league, association, or any form of an established organization like majority of other professional sports. The state officials are not ensuring the protection of the boxers and are not aware or informed of contracts boxers have agreed to. Promoters are taking advantage of the sport by conducting dishonest business affairs. Promoters are not being punished due to some states being less strict about the legal terms that are stated in contracts. There is no rating system provided to rank professional boxers thus ratings are subjected to manipulation by those in charge. There has been a major interference in the sport by because of open competition by restrictive and anticompetitive bodies. There are no restrictions placed on contracts that boxers agree to with promoters and managers.It is necessary to enforce a national contract reform which will guarantee the safety of professional boxers and the public from unlawful contracts and to enhance the integrity of the sport. The Act has been criticized for numerous reasons. First off, the Act provides rules but the Act leaves the enforcement of these rules to the state without defined guidelines. Other criticism stems from the fact that some believe that Congress has no purpose regulating the boxing industry, especially if it does not regulate any other sport.[3] References[edit] Jump up ^ "LIBRARY OF CONGRESS SUMMARY". govtrack.us. Retrieved 18 May 2013. Jump up ^ Baglio, Scott (2000)...